New Hampshire - Recognized Counties

Recognized Counties

850 counties

Verify Your County

To verify our online classes, select your state to view a list of recognized counties.
Become a recognized county or court official.

Co-Parenting / Divorce

Class: Online Co-Parenting/Divorce
State: New Hampshire
Status: The Online Co-Parenting/ Divorce class is recognized in 11 counties within this state.

Syllabus

Approved – County courts have reviewed our programs and have consented to accept our certificates of completion.

Accepted – County courts have confirmed they will accept our classes and certificates of completion. As a general rule counties are not allowed to recommend a specific vendor. We are on the resource list of accepted vendors within that county.

Recognized – County courts have confirmed they will recognize our classes and certificates of completion. As a general rule counties are not allowed to recommend a specific vendor. We are on the resource list of recognized vendors within that county..

Extenuating – Courts may accept our classes and completion certificates under the following conditions: the individual resides in a different state, the individual is active military, the individual is incarcerated or otherwise restricted, the individual has a physical or mental impairment prohibiting them from attending an in-person program and the classes meet the basic county/court statutory requirements. By court order only.

Verify with Court – County courts may accept our classes although it is recommended that you speak with either your lawyer or court administrator for approval.

Check with Court – Contact your county court administrator prior to taking the class.

State: New Hampshire

This is a list of counties in New Hampshire. There are currently 10 counties in the U.S. state of New Hampshire. Five of the counties were created in 1769, when New Hampshire was still an English colony and not a state, during the first subdivision of the state into counties. The last counties created were Belknap County and Carroll County, in 1840. The majority of New Hampshire's counties were named for prominent British or American people or geographic locations and features. Only one county's name originates in a Native American language; Coos County, named for a Native American word meaning crooked and referring to a bend in the Connecticut River. The counties tend to be smaller in land area towards the southern end of the state, where New Hampshire population is concentrated, and larger in land area in the less populous north

DISCLAIMER: Online parent education classes are widely recognized within the state of New Hampshire by county courts and government agencies; however, if you are court ordered to take a co-parenting class, it is always best to verify approval of our classes with your county court of record to verify their acceptance of an online parenting class. Each state, county, and individual judge may dictate different requirements.

MONEY BACK GUARANTEE! If you complete one of our online programs and your local county court declines it, please see our Terms of Use for our refund guarantee policy.

counties

Status


Belknap County

Extenuating


Carroll County

Extenuating


Cheshire County

Extenuating


Coos County

Extenuating


Grafton County

Extenuating


Hillsboro County

Extenuating


Merrimack County

Extenuating


Rockingham County

Extenuating


Strafford County

Extenuating


Sullivan County

Extenuating


Other County

Extenuating


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